Rising mortgage rates are taking their toll on both home buyers and home owners looking to save on their monthly payments.» Read More
Homeownership rates are at their lowest level in 25 years, in part, because older, more affluent Americans now prefer to rent, a Harvard study says.
New U.S. single-family home sales increased in May to a more than seven-year high.
Near their highest levels ever, median home prices are still not reflecting a "bubble." A housing economist explains why.
About 700,000 boomerang buyers will be eligible for credit again this year, and up to 2.2 million over the next five years.
America's rental apartments are full. Historically full, in fact. The national occupancy rate hit 95.3 percent in May, the highest on record.
Restrictions against some firms stemmed from foreclosures that had not actually been reviewed before signing.
The highest interest rates of the year are breathing new life into mortgage products that were more popular during the last housing boom.
Some underwater borrowers are stuck in place, unable to sell without paying into their mortgages.
More than 60 percent of builders surveyed in May reported that the overall supply of developed lots is low.
Starts fell in May after a hefty increase the prior month, but a surge in permits to a near eight-year high suggested the pullback was temporary.
Sentiment among U.S. home builders took a sharp jump in June to the highest level of the year, despite rising costs for consumers.
Technology workers are leaving Silicon Valley and moving to new cities—and it's affecting housing prices, a study found.
Homes that sat vacant but not repossessed are now being pushed aggressively through the foreclosure process as home prices rise.
A resurgence in the move-up buyer, who had been stuck in place throughout the recession, is boosting San Diego's housing sales.
The jump in interest rates' to their highest level this year caused a surge in mortgage applications. Why? Fear that rates will move even higher.
Efforts by borrowers and the government to help many homeowners have not kept them from the risk of losing their houses.
As rates go higher, a lot of folks looking to refinance are rushing to lock in rates.
While some tech giants build shiny new headquarters, other firms are revitalizing and transforming older buildings. Take a look at Chicago.
Interest rates took a tiny step backward last week, but the rise over the past month was enough to deter borrowing.
SOHO 3Q was is called the 'Uber for offices', allowing a tenant to rent on a flexible basis, with spaces as small as a desk.